Kazakhstan-South Korea relations (Relationes inter Kazakhstan e Corea del Sud) Wikipedia article translated into Interlingua

Sunday, July 20, 2008

Another article translated into Interlingua in an attempt to get more attention to paid to IALs as a whole. This is another new article that will be going up on the did you know...? section in a few hours and for a few hours, and luckily this is a topic that I have a lot of interest in, considering the fact that I live in Korea, now am not too bad at Turkish, and have done a bit of looking into the differences between Turkish and Kazakh and which of these make Kazakh more similar to Korean than standard Turkish. There aren't that many, but I have found some. I started a small table for myself to list similarities I've found between Kazakh, Mongolian and Korean but without actually getting to Kazakhstan and Mongolia it won't be possible to make any conclusions. I'm also interested in picking up a copy of a Jeju textbook. Jeju-do is the island south of Korea that has a much stronger dialect / language than other parts of the country due to its isolation and having been run by the Mongols for an entire century in the 13th century:

The Yuan (Mongol) dynasty, in 1273 during the reign of Goryeo's King Wonjong, established a Daruhachi or military governor on the island and this was to last almost one hundred years with the island almost completely under the control of these governors.
That's why they have some 250 or so Mongolian words in the language they use there.

Anyway, to the article:

header 1 Interlingua

Diplomatic relations between the two countries were established on January 28, 1992, shortly after Kazakhstan's independence. Bilateral relations have grown steadily since that time. Cooperation between the two nations has grown in political, economic, and educational spheres. The presence of 100,000 ethnic Koreans living in Kazakhstan (known as Koryo-saram) creates an additional link between the two countries.

Diplomatic relationes inter le duo paises de Kazakhstan e Corea del Sud esseva establite 28 januario 1992, pauco post le independentia de Kazakhstan.[1] Depost ille tempore bilateral relationes ha crescite constantemente. Cooperation inter le duo paises ha crescite in spheras politic, economic, e educational. Le presentia de 100,000 coreanos ethnic qui vive in Kazakhstan (cognoscite como Koryo-saram, o 고려사람) crea un ligamine additional inter le duo paises.


South Korea and Kazakhstan formally established diplomatic relations in January 1992. Soon thereafter South Korea opened its embassy in Almaty, and in 1996 Kazakhstan opened its embassy in Seoul.

Kazakhstani president Nursultan Nazarbayev has made two official visits to South Korea, in 1995 and 2003. In 2004, South Korean president Roh Moo Hyun visited Kazakhstan. Low-level officials, including ministers and mayors, make regular visits between the two countries.


Corea del Sud e Kazakhstan formalmente establiva diplomatic relationes in januario 1992. Tosto postea Corea del Sud aperiva su ambassada in Almaty, e in 1996 Kazakhstan aperiva su ambassada in Seoul.

Nursultan Nazarbayev le presidente de Kazakhstan ha facite duo visitas official a Corea del Sud, in 1995 e 2003. In 2004, le presidente de Corea del Sud Roh Moo Hyun visitava Kazakhstan. Officiales de basse nivelo, includente ministros e burgomaestros, face visitas regular inter le duo paises.
Economic relations

Since independence, South Korea and Kazakhstan have witnessed deepening economics ties, as Kazakhstan has become South Korea's most important trading partner in Central Asia. Korean business have invested more than $2 billion in Kazakhstan, and South Korean investors have assets in more than 300 companies in Kazakhstan. Recently Kookmin Bank, one of South Korea's largest banks, purchased a 30% stake in Kazakhstan's CenterCredit Bank for about $634 million.

South Korea's major exports to Kazakhstan include automobiles, televisions, and other electronics. Kazakh exports primarily raw materials, including copper and zinc, to South Korea.

Korean companies are also involved in Kazakhstan's oil industry. The Korean Consortium of the Caspian Oil Project, which is led by the Korea National Oil Company and includes SK Corporation, LG International, Samsung, and Daesung Industrial, is involved in the development of the Zhambyl oil field, located in the Caspian Sea. Under the agreement, the consortium will own 27% of drilling rights, with the option to purchase up to 50% of the rights, depending on what is found after further exploration. The field is estimated to hold 1 billion barrels of crude oil.

Economic relationes

Depost independentia, Corea del Sud e Kazakhstan ha vidite ligamines economic approfundate, durante que Kazakhstan ha devenite le plus importante partenario de commercio de Corea del Sud in Asia Central. Firmas corean ha investite plus que $2 billion in Kazakhstan, e investitores de Corea del Sud ha possessiones in plu que 300 firmas in Kazakhstan.

Exportationes major de Corea del Sud a Kazakhstan include automobiles, televisiones, e altere electronicas. Exportationes de Kazakhstan es primarimente materias prime, includente cupro e zinc, a Corea del Sud.

Firmas corean etiam es involvite in le industria de petroleo in Kazakhstan. Le Consortium Corean del Projecto de Petroleo Caspian, que es dirigite per le Corean National Compania de Petroleo e include SK Corporation, LG International, Samsung, e Daesung Industrial, es involvite in de disveloppamento del campo de petroleo Zambyl, situate in le Mar Caspian. Sub le accordo, le consortium possedera 27% del derechos de sondage, con le option de comprar usque a 50% del derechos, dependente a que essera trovate post additional exploration. Le campo es evaluate haber 1 billion barriles de petroleo brute.


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